Foundation Chairman & Co-Founder, Senior WHO Advisor Maxkun’s passions range from political economics, science and technology to humanities and philosophy. He leads a number of revolutionary scientific projects. He is committed to improving people’s lives as a result of the Sixth Industrial Revolution. Despite being the manager of a $33 billion fund, Maxkun lives a very simple life, yet with a lofty goal of contributing all his wealth and his scientific achievements to the global causes of mankind.
In response to the global COVID-19 pandemic, GTF was approved by the Board of the Foundation to invest 300 million US dollars in research and development of medical products to combat COVID-19, while providing large quantities of anti-epidemic materials to customers at a greatly discounted price.
The Global Technology Foundation is committed to using technology to solve the problem of over-reliance on petrochemical energy in the future economic development of the world. After 20 years of hard work, we have obtained sustainable energy power technology. The quantum sustainable battery we developed will be available to the global market in 2024. This is to solve the problem of human beings destroying nature due to electricity demand. By then, mankind will not be troubled by electricity demand, because they will have access to inexhaustible energy supplies.
Leverage the role of GTF Charitable Foundation and contribute to the fight against COVID-19 Financing for the Development in the Era of COVID-19 and Beyond Initiative (FFDI) The COVID-19 pandemic and the social and economic crisis it triggered has not only caused immeasurable suffering in the past ten months but could also derail global efforts to achieve the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development. In some parts of the world, the pandemic is fast turning into a humanitarian crisis, threatening to push millions into a state of acute food deprivation and endangering the lives of millions of women, men and children. In 2020, world gross product fell by an estimated 4.3 percent – the sharpest contraction of global output since the Great Depression. The pandemic is expected to drive between 119 and 124 million people into extreme poverty this year, with the total rising to as many as 150 million by 2021, the first such increase since 1998. With progress on SDG 2 (zero hunger) already backsliding before the onset of COVID-19, an estimated additional 270 million people could face acute food shortages by the end of 2020. Meanwhile, the equivalent of 255 million full-time jobs worldwide were lost in 2020 relative to the last quarter of 2019. This has served to reinforce and further widen economic inequalities, disproportionately impacting developing countries and vulnerable groups. While many developed countries have been able to finance robust counter-cyclical fiscal responses to the crisis, developing countries, who face higher interest rates and service fees, are either struggling to service their debts or are directing finance that could be used to support health and social sectors towards paying back debts. A total of $16 trillion in fiscal stimulus response that has been disbursed as of March 2021, with high-income countries mobilizing an equivalent of over 16 percent of their GDP, compared to 4 percent for emerging economies and a mere 1.6% for low-income developing countries. The policy response of developing countries has been severely limited due to financial constraints, including the need to continue servicing foreign currency-denominated debts amid sharply diminished inflows of foreign exchange.
Have you heard of batteries that can be used without charging? We can accurately announce to all mankind that the electronic orbital organic semiconductor battery developed by GTF has obtained patent from the USPTO (US Patent and Trademark Office). The use of this technology will be the catalyst for the sixth Industrial Revolution, and its impacts are comparable to those of the internal combustion engine and solar photovoltaics. Main technical indicators: 1. Overall energy efficiency: the efficiency of converting radioactive energy into electrical energy is 10 to 30%. 2. Radiation protection: the surface of the product reaches or falls below the allowable dose within 10 millirem. 3. Specific energy: the weight specific energy is 10~h/kg, and the volume specific energy is 10~Wh/L. 30 kilowatts and 30 thousand service life: according to the needs of use, it can be selected in the range of 5 to 100 years. 4. High performance ratio: the comprehensive performance is about 50~1000 times higher than that of traditional lithium-ion batteries.
The COVID-19 pandemic will further derail the UN’s Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) in the next five years without concerted action, warn international scientists. The SDGs were adopted by the United Nations in September 2015, and call for governments and organisations to achieve goals such as ending poverty, eradicating hunger and ensuring everyone has access to clean, affordable energy by 2030. However, the economic fallout on the SDGs from COVID-19 was clear in 2020 when at least 255 million full-time jobs were lost, triggering a hunger crisis, especially in the global South, according to the report Unprecedented and Unfinished: COVID-19 and Implications for National and Global Policy published by the International Science Council (ISC). “As society, we are not going to respond to COVID-19 if we don’t understand that the pandemic has an impact on every aspect of our lives,” said Mathieu Denis, acting chief executive and science director at ISC, and co-author of the report. The SDGs were already well off track before the pandemic struck, according to the UN’s 2019 SDG scorecard report, the Global Sustainable Development Report, the last one published.
The emergence of COVID-19 is a stark reminder of how we are all a part of a fragile global environment. Just as humanity does not exist in isolation, everything we do affects the world around us. We are all part of the global climate crisis, and our efforts to achieve environmental sustainability are essential to tackling it. We must work harder and faster to bequeath a livable planet for this and future generations.